Investigating These Women Who Were Topless at a Utah Football Game Is Grossly Sexist and Unconstitutional

KUTV — Two women at the University of Utah football game were topless in the stands on Saturday, wearing little if anything above the waist but body paint.

University spokesman Christopher Nelson told 2News Sunday night the women were asked by two female police officers to put on their shirts, and they complied.

But what happened drew attention on social media, with one mother writing it was her first time to bring her kids to a Utes game, and the experience was "not OK."

Nelson said he spoke with the U's Chief Safety Officer Keith Squires, and that detectives will "follow up this week to screen for any possible criminal charges."

University police said there is an active investigation.

Possible criminal charges?! It's obvious this investigation is un-American, but it turns out it may also be unconstitutional.

ABC4 — In Fort Collins, Colorado, two women sued the city over a topless ban and won.

And then, at the 10th Circuit Court of Appeals, the women won again.

As a city, Fort Collins decided the city wouldn’t appeal to the U.S. Supreme Court — which, according to the plaintiff’s attorney, means that ruling affects all six states in the 10th Circuit including Utah.

“Utah is bound by the decisions of the 10th Circuit Court of Appeals — so any city that has a law in Utah that bans female toplessness but doesn’t ban male toplessness, that law is presumptively unconstitutional now,” said attorney Andy McNulty.

I want our country's top constitutional law experts representing these two women being so clearly illegally discriminated against by the University of Utah. If any action is taken against these two freedom fighters by a government institution, this case needs to be brought to the steps of the Supreme Court of the United States to settle once and for all.

To ban female toplessness but allow men to walk around shirtless willy nilly is some of the most obviously sexist legislation I've ever seen be allowed to flourish in these United States. I'd like to see Utah defend this one in court. I could get this case done in 3 seconds. 

Me: "Your honor, to allow me, a male, to be shirtless in public but deprive women of the same privilege is a flagrant violation of the Equal Protection Clause of the Fourteenth Amendment."

Judge: "Case dismissed”

P.S.: I've always thought the University of Utah should brand itself as the lawless antithesis to BYU, anyway. I get that the state of Utah as a whole is still pretty conservative, but give the people the goody two shoes option of BYU and then the University of Utah where you can walk around topless, party and do whatever you want.